Does Coal Form Slowly?

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Part 4

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This is Ken Ham, inviting you to visit our full-size Noah’s Ark attraction in Northern Kentucky.

Transcript

In 1980, Mount St. Helens in Washington state erupted. A million trees were washed into a nearby lake. Over time, the trees rubbed together. Their bark and branches sank to the bottom of the lake. Three feet of bark peat formed, looking identical to certain coal beds in America.

Now, geologists believe coal beds form very slowly—one inch every one thousand years! But three feet of bark peat formed in just five years!

Because so many geologists ignore the global flood, they don’t properly understand what they see in our world.

Yes, coal formed from the global flood, as described in Genesis.

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About Ken Ham

Ken Ham is the CEO and founder of Answers in Genesis-US, the highly acclaimed Creation Museum, and the world-renowned Ark Encounter. Ken Ham is one of the most in-demand Christian speakers in North America.

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